University Dalhousie

University Dalhousie. Ako i roto i Canada.

Dalhousie University Details

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Overview


University Dalhousie (i) Ko te whare wānanga rangahau tūmatanui i roto i Nova Scotia, Canada, with three campuses in Halifax, me he wha i roto i te Bible Hill. Dalhousie tuku atu atu 4,000 akoranga me te 180 hōtaka paetahi i roto i te kotahi tekau ma rua paetahi, paetahi, and professional faculties. The university is a member of the U15, he rōpū o whare wānanga rangahau-kaha i roto i Canada.

I whakapumautia Dalhousie rite te kāreti nonsectarian i roto i 1818 i te Rūtene Kāwana Pāoa o Nova Scotia, George Ramsay, 9th Earl o Dalhousie. E kore te kāreti i pupuri i tona piha haapiiraa tuatahi tae noa ki 1838, tae noa ki reira mahi rä e tika ana ki fifi pūtea. anō te reira hoki te wa tuatoru i roto i 1863 e whai ake nei i te faaapîraa i kawea mai he huringa o te ingoa ki “Te Kawana o Dalhousie College ko University”. ōkawa ke te whare wānanga tona ingoa ki “University Dalhousie” i roto i 1997 i roto i te ture porowini, te taua ture i whakakotahi te faanahoraa ki te University Hangarau o Nova Scotia.

alumni nui o te whare wānanga ngā he toa Nobel, e rua Canadian Minita Prime, e rua toa Herzberg paraihe, he NASAastronaut nei ko te wahine American tuatahi ki te haere i roto i te wāhi, 89 Roro pūkenga, me te whānuitanga o ētahi atu āpiha a te kāwanatanga runga, mātauranga, me te feia faatere pakihi. runga 235th te whare wānanga i roto i te 2014 QS World University tūranga,[4] 226-250th i roto i te 2014-2015 Times Higher Education World University tūranga, and 201–300th in the 2014 Mātauranga rangatira o te Ao Universities.[6]Dalhousie Ko te pokapū mō te rangahau moana, a he ope ki te tari matua o te Moana Aroturuki Whatunga.

E whakahaerehia ana te pūnaha pukapuka Dalhousie te whare pukapuka nui i roto i te Atlantic Canada, a mau te kohinga nui rawa o te rauemi rauemi ahuwhenua i roto i te rohe. Te whare wānanga mahi he katoa o te wha kāinga noho. He wā uniana ākonga e rua e tohu pānga ākonga i te whare wānanga: te Dalhousie Union Ākonga me te Dalhousie Association mō ngā ākonga Paetahi. kapa Varsity o Dalhousie, nga Tigers, whakataetae i roto i te amuiraa Atlantic University Sport o Canadian Interuniversity Sport. a Dalhousie Faculty o kapa Varsity Agriculture e huaina nga hipi toa Dalhousie, a whakataetae i roto i te ACAA me CCAA. Dalhousie Ko te whare wānanga kōhine ki neke atu i te 18,000 ngā ākonga, me te 110,000 alumni.

kura / Colleges / tari / kōhi / aravihi


  • Agriculture
  • Architecture and Planning
  • Toi me Sciences Social
  • Science rorohiko
  • niho
  • Engineering
  • paetahi Studies
  • Health Professions
  • ture
  • whakahaere
  • Medicine
  • pūtaiao

Hītori


We’re proud of our past and confident in our future. whakaturia i roto i 1818, Dalhousie has been delivering an exceptional education for almost 200 tau. With the addition of our Agricultural Campus in 2012, our reach continues to expand beyond Halifax and into other parts of the province.

Origins

In the early 19th century, George Ramsay, the ninth Earl of Dalhousie and Nova Scotia Lieutenant-Governor at the time, wanted to establish a Halifax college open to all, regardless of class or creed.

The spoils of war helped fulfill his dream. During the War of 1812, Castine, a small port in Maine, was being used as a base by American privateers who harassed ships along the Eastern Seaboard. Britain sent a Royal Navy force from Halifax to capture Castine and turn it into a customs port of entry. When the war ended, the navy returned to Halifax with the money it had collected as customs duties. Lord Dalhousie invested 7,000 pounds of this treasure as an endowment for the college and put aside 3,000 pounds for its construction. The earl modeled the fledgling college after the University of Edinburgh, near his Scottish home.

Early struggles

After the college was founded in 1818, Lord Dalhousie was appointed Governor General of Canada and left Halifax. Without his influence, the institution faltered. The first instruction was not offered until 1838. Its operation was only intermittent and degrees were not awarded for some time.

tata 50 years after its beginning, the college was reorganized. I roto i 1863, Dalhousie opened with six professors and one tutor. The first degrees were awarded in 1866. The student body that year consisted of 28 ngā ākonga working for degrees and 28 occasional students.

Money continued to be a problem for the new institution. I roto i 1879, it looked as though the university might fail until George Munro, a wealthy New York publisher with Nova Scotia roots, started donating to the university. Neke atu i te nga tau, he contributed five endowed professorships and about $83,000 in bursaries me ngā whakaaturanga. I roto i 1999, the value of these gifts was estimated to be worth more than $8 miriona. For saving the university from closure, a special university holiday, George Munro Day, is observed the first Friday in February. Since his gift, a tradition of generosity, from donors large and small, has created the thriving university of today.

Making moves

The original site of the college was on the Grand Parade, in downtown Halifax where the City Hall stands. I roto i 1886, the university moved to the Forrest Building on today’s Carleton campus and spread gradually to occupy Studley Campus.

In the 20th century, Dalhousie grew steadily. I te Paenga-whāwhā 1, 1997, Dalhousie amalgamated with the Technical University of Nova Scotia (TUNS), another Halifax-based university, strengthening the university’s ability to explore new applied technologies. This included a newly created Faculty of Computer Science. The name of the amalgamated institution continued as Dalhousie University.

The modern era

Dalhousie continues to grow. Construction crews have been a frequent sight at Studley Campus. New facilities in recent years include the Marion McCain Arts and Social Science Building, whakatuwheratia i roto i 2001, te Kenneth C. Rowe Management Building, officially unveiled in 2005, teMona Campbell Building, opened in fall 2010, and the innovative Ocean Sciences Building, opened in June 2013. The most recent addition is LeMarchant Place, home to over 300 students and a variety of student services, which opened in September 2014.

At convocation ceremonies in October 2006, Dalhousie surpassed 100,000 paetahi. The milestone came 140 years after Dalhousie awarded its first two Bachelor of Arts degrees to Joseph Henry Chase and Robert Shaw in 1866. Margaret Florence Newcombe was the first woman to graduate, with a BA in 1885, me te first black law graduate, James Robinson Johnston, graduated in 1896.

I te Mahuru 1, 2012, Dalhousie entered another exciting era. The university amalgamated with the Nova Scotia Agricultural College (NSAC) in Truro—now the Faculty of Agriculture—welcoming faculty, staff and nearly 1,000 new students into the Dalhousie family.


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